STANDARDIZED REFERENCES. — WITH REVIEWS AND PREVIEWS. ... [ Word count: 5.200 ~ 21 PAGES | Revised: 2018.7.12 ]

in science •  2 months ago

Lists of references at the bottom of long texts interrupt a smooth reading experience for readers — by forcing them to scroll up and down. Make a text easier to read. — If you want more people to read it.

People have mental effort budgets [BAL13]. More can afford to read that which costs them less to read.
So what should be done? — That which supports the concise use (and reuse) of each reference? — Much like that which supports the concise use (and reuse) of code? — Yes. That. Like object oriented programming, but something substantially simpler.

I'll link to the latest standardized references list in each text.

Right click the link. And open it in another window. Then read the text with its references beside it.
The nonrepeating letters in the review marks are mostly arbitrary. Rather they're only such that many typos must be made in order to accidentally produce a transition from an intended review mark to another. — Which makes it far less likely. — Less frequent.

bp  >   ix  >  gd  >  su  >   er  >  pt
 ⇊       ⇊       ⇊        ⇊        ⇊        ⇊
  3   >   2   >   1   >   0   >  –1   >  –2

Only a –2 is properly a bad review. Each –1 review is really a neutral review. Rather time reading has a cost: — therefore neutral reviews are negatives. Time reading is budgeted; this cost — the next best opportunity foregone — are the other things not read only because these things were read. — So everything 0, 1, 2, 3 is basically recommended.

NONFICTION: \section{A}: 10

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bp   [ASH81]   Ross ASHBY, Mechanisms of intelligence, Seaside: Intersystems, 1981.

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bp   [ATI06]   Michael ATIYAH, The interaction between geometry and physics, The unity of mathematics, Boston: Birhaeuser, 2006.

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NONFICTION: \section{Ba–Bi}: 9

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bp   [BAL13]   Philip BALLARD, Obliviscence and reminiscence, Cambridge: University Press, 1913.

bp   [BAR32]   Frederic BARTLETT, Remembering, Cambridge: University Press, 1932.

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NONFICTION: \section{Bl–Bz}: 14

bp   [BLA39.1,2]   Brand BLANSHARD, The nature of thought, 1, 2, London: Allen Unwin, 1939.

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NONFICTION: \section{C}: 12

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NONFICTION: \section{D}: 10

bp   [DAR17]   G. D'ARIANO, G. CHIRIBELLA, P. PERINOTI, Quantum theory from first principles, Cambridge, University Press, 2017.

su   [DEN87]   Daniel DENNETT, The intentional stance, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press, 1987.

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bp   [DIR39]   Paul DIRAC, A new notation for quantum mechanics, Mathematical proceedings of the cambridge philosophical society, 35(3):416–418, 4.1939.

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NONFICTION: \section{E}: 2

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NONFICTION: \section{F}: 11

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NONFICTION: \section{G}: 10

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gd   [GIR11]   ↑↑↑, The blind spot, Zuerich: European mathematical society, 2011.

bp   [GOS54]   Hermann GOSSEN, Entwicklung der gesetze des menschlichen verkehrs, Braunschweig: Vieweg, 1854.

gd   [GROM02]   Misha GROMOV, Random walk in random groups, Geometric and functional analysis, 13(1):73–146, 12.2002.

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NONFICTION: \section{H}: 10

gd   [HAM77]   Richard HAMMING, Digital filters, Engelwood Cliffs: Prentice Hall, 1977.

bp   [HAR54]   Errol HARRIS, Nature, mind, and modern science, London: Allen Unwin, 1954.

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NONFICTION: \section{I}: 2

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NONFICTION: \section{J}: 6

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NONFICTION: \section{Ka–Ke}: 7

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NONFICTION: \section{Ki–Ku}: 13

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bp   [KUB78]   ↑↑↑, Symbol and neurosis, New York: International Universities, 1978.

NONFICTION: \section{L}: 13

bp   [LAM03]   Leslie LAMPORT, Specifying systems, Boston: Addison Wesley, 2003.

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bp   [LOR49.1]   Konrad LORENZ, Er redete mit dem vieh den voegeln und den fischen, Wien: Schoeler, 1949.

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NONFICTION: \section{Ma–Mc}: 6

bp   [MAC83]   Bruce MACLENNON, Principles of programming languages, New York: Holt Rinehart Winston, 1983.

su   [MAC90]   ↑↑↑, Functional programming, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1990.

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NONFICTION: \section{Me–Mn}: 17

bp   [MEA80]   Carver MEAD, Lynn CONWAY, Introduction to very large scale integrated systems, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1980.

bp   [MED75]   Ray MEDDIS, The function of sleep, Animal behavior, 23(3):676–691, 8.1975.

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bp   [MEN71]   Carl MENGER, Grundsaetze der volkswirthschaftslehre, Wien: Braumueller, 1871.

bp   [MEN83]   ↑↑↑, Untersuchungen ueber die methode der socialwissenschaften und der politischen oekonomie, Leipzig: Duncker Humblot, 1883.

bp   [MEN43]   Karl MENGER, What is dimension, American mathematical monthly, 50(1):2–7, 1.1943.

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bp   [MEN55]   ↑↑↑, Calculus, Ed. 3, Boston: Ginn, 1955.

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bp   [MEN17]   W. MENNINGHAUS, V. WAGNER, J. HANICH, E. WASSILIWIZKY, T. JACOBSEN, S. KOELSCH, The distancing embracing model of the enjoyment of negative emotions in art reception, Behavioral and brain sciences, E347.1–E347.63, 2.2017.

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bp   [MIL87]   M. MILLER, D. BOBROW, E. TRIBBLE, J. LEVY, Logical secrets, Concurrent Prolog, 2, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press.

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bp   [MIN49]   Ludwig MISES, Human action, New Haven: Yale University Press, 1949.

NONFICTION: \section{Mo–Mz}: 3

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NONFICTION: \section{N}: 8

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bp   [NIE91]   ↑↑↑, Also sprach zarathustra, 4, Leipzig: Naumann, 1891.

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NONFICTION: \section{O}: 5

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NONFICTION: \section{PQ}: 11

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bp   [PRI06]   ↑↑↑, What makes humanity humane, Journal of biomedical discovery and collaboration, 1(14):1–7, 8.2006.

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NONFICTION: \section{R}: 9

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gd   [REA17]   J. REALPE-GOMEZ, G. ANDRIGHETTO, G. NARDIN, J. MONTOYA, Balancing selfishness and norm conformity can explain human behavior in large scale prisoner's dilemma games and can poise human groups near criticality, Physical review, E97(4):042321-1–042321-22, 8.2017.

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su   [ROB75]   Abraham ROBINSON, Albert LIGHTSTONE, Nonarchimedean fields and asymptotic expansions, Amsterdam: North Holland, 1975.

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su   [RUS10]   Stuart RUSSELL, Peter NORVIG, Artificial intelligence, Upper Saddle River: Prentice Hall, 2010.

NONFICTION: \section{Sa–Se}: 10

ix   [SAK66]   Ango SAKAGUCHI, Discussion, Under the cherry blossoms in full bloom, The journal newsletter of the association of teachers of Japanese, 3(3):3–21, 4.1966.

[gd   [SCH08]   Jesse SCHELL, The art of game design*, Amsterdam Burlington: Elsevier Morgan Kaufmann, 2008.]

su   [SCH60]   Thomas SCHELLING, The strategy of conflict, Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1960.

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ix   [SCH78]   ↑↑↑, Micromotives and macrobehavior, New York: Norton, 1978.

bp   [SCH90]   Carel SCHOLTEN, Predicate calculus and program semantics, London: Springer, 1990.

ix   [SCH51.1,2]   Arthur SCHOPENHAUER, Parerga und paralipomena, 1, 2, Berlin: Hayn, 1851, 1851.

bp   [SCH56]   Marcel-Paul SCHUETZENBERGER, Une theorie algebrique du codage, Algebre et theorie des nombres, 9(15):1–24, 2.1956.

bp   [SEG51]   Irving SEGAL, A class of operator algebras which are determined by groups, Duke mathematical journal, 18(1):221–265, 1.1951.

bp   [SEIT68]   Frederick SEITZ, Foreword, Purposive systems, New York: Spartan, 1968.

NONFICTION: \section{Sh–Sz}: 22

gd   [SHA06]   Stuart SHAPIRO, Vagueness in context, Oxford: University Press, 2006.

bp   [SHA84]   Robert SHAW, The dripping faucet as a model chaotic system, Santa Cruz: Aerial Press, 1984.

bp   [SLO97]   Ian SLOAN, Henryk WOZNIAKOWSKI, When are quasi-Monte Carlo algorithms efficient for high dimensional integrals? Journal of complexity, 14(1):1–33, 4.1997.

bp   [SLO09]   ↑↑↑, How high is high dimensional? Essays on the complexity of continuous problems, Zuerich: European mathematical society, 2009.

gd   [SLO78]   Aaron SLOMAN, The computer revolution in philosophy, Hassocks: Harvester, 1978.

bp   [SME73]   Gerda SMETS, Aesthetic judgment and arousal, Leuven: University Press, 1973.

gd   [SMIT62]   Vernon SMITH, An experimental study of competitive market behavior, Journal of political economy, 70(2):111–137, 4.1962.

gd   [SMIT76]   ↑↑↑, Experimental economics induced value theory, American Economic Review, 66(2):274–279, 5.1976.

bp   [SMIT82]   ↑↑↑, Microeconomic systems as an experimental science, American Economic Review, 72(5):923–955, 12.1982.

su   [SMIT96]   Brian SMITH, The origin of objects, Cambridge: Massachusetts Institute of Technology Press, 1996.

bp   [SOK58]   Yevgeniy SOKOLOV, Perception and conditioned reflex, Moscow: University Press, 1958.

su   [STA12]   Daniel STARCH, Periods of work in learning, Journal of educational psychology, 3(4):209–213, 4.1912.

su   [STIG61]   George STIGLER, The economics of information, Journal of political economy, 69(3):213–225, 6.1961.

bp   [STIR12]   Wynn STIRLING, Theory of conditional games, Cambridge: University Press, 2012.

bp   [SUTH89]   Ivan SUTHERLAND, Micropipelines, Communications of the association for computing machinery, 32(6):720–738, 6.1989.

bp   [SUTH11]   ↑↑↑, The sequential prison, Association for computing machinery special interest group on programming languages notices, 46(10):1, 10.2011.

bp   [SUTH12]   ↑↑↑, The tyranny of the clock, Communications of the association for computing machinery, 55(10):35–36, 10.2012.

bp   [SUTH74]   I. SUTHERLAND, R. SPROULL, R. SCHUMACKER, A characterization of ten hidden surface algorithms, Computer surveys, 6(1):1–55, 3.1974.

bp   [SUTH02]   Ivan SUTHERLAND, Jo EBERGEN, Computers without clocks, Scientific American, 287(2):62–69, 8.2002.

bp   [SVO98]   Karl SVOZIL, Quantum logic, Berlin: Springer, 1998.

su   [SYR08]   Apostolos SYROPOULOS, Hypercomputation, New York: Springer, 2008.

su   [SYR14]   ↑↑↑, Theory of fuzzy computation, New York: Springer, 2014.

NONFICTION: \section{T}: 9

bp   [TALE13]   Nassim TALEB, Antifragility as a mathematical idea, Nature, 494(7438):430, 2.2013.

su   [TALE15]   ↑↑↑, Silent risk, Manuscript, 2015.

ix   [TALE18]   ↑↑↑, Skin in the game the hidden asymmetries of daily life, London: Lane, 2018.

ix   [THA88]   Richard THALER, The winner's curse, Journal of economic perspectives, 2(1):191–202, 12.1988.

bp   [TOO39]   John TOOHEY, Reality and truth, Philosophical review, 48(5):492–505, 9.1939.

bp   [TRA64]   Joseph TRAUB, Iterative methods for the solution of equations, Englewood Cliffs: Prentice Hall, 1964.

bp   [TSAI16]   Cheng-Chih TSAI, The prisoner's dilemma from a logical point of view, Axiomathes, 27(4):417–436, 6.2016.

bp   [TUK40]   John TUKEY, Convergence and uniformity in topology, Princeton: University Press, 1940.

bp   [TUK77]   ↑↑↑, Exploratory data analysis, Reading: Addison Wesley, 1977.

NONFICTION: \section{U}: 1

bp   [UME93]   Hiroomi UMEZAWA, Advanced field theory micro, macro, and thermal physics, New York: American Institute of Physics, 1993.

NONFICTION: \section{V}: 2

su   [VAL13]   Leslie VALIANT, Probably approximately correct, New York: Basic Books, 2007.

ix   [VIC61]   William VICKREY, Counterspeculation, auctions, and competitive sealed tenders, Journal of finance, 16(1), 8–37, 3.1961.

NONFICTION: \section{Wa–We}: 4

bp   [WAD77]   Conrad WADDINGTON, Tools for thought, New York: Basic Books, 1977.

bp   [WAT72.1]   Satosi WATANABE, Knowing and guessing, New York: Wiley, 1972.

bp   [WAT72.2]   ↑↑↑, Pattern recognition as information compression, Frontiers of pattern recognition, New York: Academic Press, 1972.

bp   [WEB77]   Wilse WEBB, Sleep, The encyclopaedia of ignorance, Oxford: Pergamon, 1977.

NONFICTION: \section{Wh–Wz}: 7

bp   [WHE73]   John WHEELER, A lunchtime remark, 1973.9.27, Dust jacket, At home in the universe, Woodbury: American Institute of Physics, 1994.

bp   [WHE29]   Raymond WHEELER, The science of psychology, Ed. 1, New York: Crowell, 1929.

bp   [WHE40]   ↑↑↑, The science of psychology, Ed. 2, New York: Crowell, 1940.

gd   [WIL17]   D. WILSON, R. BAKER, F. WOODHOUSE, Topology dependent density optima for efficient simultaneous network exploration, Physical review, E97(6):1-062301–11-062301, 8.2017.

ix   [WIN86]   Terry WINOGRAD, Fernando FLORES, Understanding computers and cognition, Norwood: Ablex, 1986.

bp   [WOL84]   Stephen WOLFRAM, Computer software in science and mathematics, Scientific American, 251(3):188–203, 9.1984.

bp   [WOL02]   ↑↑↑, A new kind of science, Champaign: Wolfram, 2002.

FICTION: \section{B}: 3

su   [BOV89]   Ben BOVA, Cyberbooks, New York: Doherty, 1989.

su   [BRA61]   Marion BRADLEY, The door through space, New York: Ace, 1961.

bp   [BYK06]   Dmitry BYKOV, Living souls, Moskva: Vagrius, 2006; London: Alma, 2010.

FICTION: \section{C}: 1

bp   [CHE04]   Gilbert CHESTERTON, The napoleon of notting hill, London: Lane, 1904.

FICTION: \section{E}: 1

bp   [ENJ07]   Toh ENJOE, Self reference engine*, Tokyo: Hayakawa, 2007; San Francisco : Haikasoru, 2013.

FICTION: \section{F}: 1

ix   [FEU40]   Lion FEUCHTWANGER, Exil, Amsterdam: Querido, 1940.

FICTION: \section{G}: 1

bp   [GOG42]   Nikolai GOGOL, Dead souls, Moscow: University Press, 1842.

FICTION: \section{H}: 3

bp   [HER70]   Frank HERBERT, The Santaroga Barrier, New York: Berkley Medallion, 1970.

bp   [HOY66]   Fred HOYLE, October the first is too late, New York: Harper Row, 1966.

su   [HUM35]   George HUMPHREY, Go home unicorn, London: Faber, 1935.

FICTION: \section{JKL}: 1

su   [LAW17]   Mark LAWRENCE, Red sister, London: Harper Voyager, 2017.

FICTION: \section{S}: 3

su   [SAR45]   Jean-Paul SARTE, Huis clos, Paris: Gallimard, 1945.

bp   [STE60.1,2,61.1,2]   Laurence STERNE, The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, 1, 2, 3, 4, London: Dodsley, 1760, 1761.

bp   [STE62.1,2,65.1,2,67]   ↑↑↑, The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, London: Becket Dehondt, 1762, 1765, 1767.

FICTION: \section{UVWXYZ}: 5

bp   [VIN03]   Vernor VINGE, The cookie monster, Analog, 123(10):8–40, 10.2003.

ix   [WIL98]   Robert WILSON, Darwinia, New York: Tor, 1998.

bp   [WOM87]   Jack WOMACK, Ambient, London: Weidenfeld Nicolson, 1987.

bp   [WOM93]   ↑↑↑, Random acts of senseless violence, London: Harper Collins, 1993.

bp   [WOM96]   ↑↑↑, Let's put the future behind us, New York: Atlantic Monthly Press, 1996.



I'm a scientist who writes fantasy and science fiction under various names.

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You made an informative and educative post


\section{ ... } means you can copy and paste the above references list into a LaTeX editor and get bookmarks for each letter. Jump from one to another.

To listen to the audio version of this article click on the play image.

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Text to speech is great.

"People have mental effort budgets." This alone was a BRILLIANT take away for me today! Yes. I GET that part. :) Spoke perfectly to me and where I'm at today. Appreciating your fastidious-cross-referencing self, @tibra. :)


Sometimes what we think we are communicating and what a person takes from our material are not exactly the same or perfectly aligned. And yet we have served the greater good. I need coffee before your posts! :)

didn't know any of this lol.... Learned something again... will I use it? Not sure yet... Thanks !!


Good to see learning happening :thumbsup:

Somewhere at the very top of the text above I put a tag: — Revised: Date.

And I did that why? . . . Often I'll later significantly enlarge the text which I wrote.

Leave comments below, with suggestions.
              Points to discuss — as time permits.

Finished reading? Well, then, come back at a later time.

Meanwhile the length may've doubled . . . ¯\ _ (ツ) _ /¯ . . .

2018.7.8 — POSTED — WORDS: 4.950.
2018.7.9 — WORDS ADDED: 50.
2018.7.12 — WORDS ADDED: 200.


Hello @tibra, thank you for sharing this creative work! We just stopped by to say that you've been upvoted by the @creativecrypto magazine. The Creative Crypto is all about art on the blockchain and learning from creatives like you. Looking forward to crossing paths again soon. Steem on!